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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10373/108

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Title: After the deluge: Navigating IPR policy in teaching and learning materials
Authors: Casey, John
Proven, Jackie
Dripps, David
Affiliation: University of Abertay Dundee. Information Services
Keywords: E-learning
Intellectual Property Rights
Institutional policy
Issue Date: Sep-2006
Publisher: TrustDR
Type: Report
Refereed: non peer-reviewed
Rights: The copyright in this work is owned by: The University of Ulster, Shore Road, Newtownabbey, Co. Antrim, BT37 0QB, Northern Ireland. The UHI Millennium Institute, Executive Office, Ness Walk, Inverness, Scotland, IV3 5SQ. Distributed under a Creative Commons License - Attribution 2.5 UK: Scotland. You are free: to copy, distribute, display, and perform the work, to make derivative works, to make commercial use of the work under the following conditions: You must acknowledge the names of the authors and the Copyright owners; For any reuse or distribution, you must make clear to others the license terms of this work. This licence can be found here: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.5/scotland/
Citation: Dripps, D., Casey, J. and Proven, J. 2006. After the deluge: Navigating IPR policy in teaching and learning materials. TrustDR
Abstract: The law does present a challenge to the education sector when it comes to the reuse and sharing of digital learning materials. But as we argue in this document and the other TrustDR project outputs the cultural and institutional barriers to sharing and reuse are far more formidable than the legal or technical ones. We think that if these ‘soft’ factors are taken into account when planning to manage IPR in learning materials there will be a much higher chance of success. We also think that if approached systematically and with consideration for the reality of people’s working conditions then the implementation of an institutional DRM (Digital Rights Management) system could also play a role in embedding e-learning in a more sustainable and coherent manner than exists at the moment. It is understandable that many people associate DRM with technology (digital), however it is our view that most of the work involved is legal and cultural (rights management). In this domain it would be very, very easy to spend a lot of money on useless (and pointless) technical measures. We propose that most of what we need can be (and needs to be) achieved with ‘lo-tech’ and ‘no-tech’ solutions.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10373/108
Appears in Collections:Information Services Collection

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